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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 116 (some duplicates have been removed)
to quickly adapt an use all those commercial technologies that are readily available. so you saw, at least in my opinion from a dod perspective, some scrambling, for lack of a better term, to try to counter that threat and get proactive and be ahead of the enemy. >> i want to get to the issue of technology in a little bit, but, okay, let's talk about the technology for a second. what were some of the technologies that you think are key enablers for the future, and what do you think are some of the technologies that are most terrifying in the hands of an adversary? colonel? >> there are many things that are promising that the army has it not been using as an organic piece of our formation. as we develop this multifunction electronic warfare capability there are many things inside there which are promising. there are airborne electronic attack capabilities that the army has not had, so aim very excited by its inclusion in this greater integrated electronic warfare enterprise that we're working our way through now. i am most concerned, of course, about the enemy's ability to maneuver inside o
where a lab called energetics technologies has reported some of the biggest energy gains yet. >> we are delivering power into the cell. >> when i got there, i just kept asking about, okay, how do you know this? how do you know that? how to you get 30%? >> duncan spent two days examining cold fusion experiments... >> i mean, i'm just skeptical, because i'm always skeptical. >> and investigating whether the measurements were accurate. >> do you measure that aluminum temperature directly? or just assume it's equal to-- >> and when you walked down to the israeli lab, you thought what? >> i thought, "wow, they've done something very interesting here." >> he crunched the numbers himself and searched for an explanation other than a nuclear effect. >> i found that the work done was carefully done. and that the excess heat, as i see it now, is quite real. >> are you surprised to hear yourself saying this? >> very much. i never thought i'd say that. >> and we found that the pentagon is saying it too. the defense advanced research projects agency, known as darpa, did its own analysis, and we o
, and increasing l tempo is the role that technology played. i mean, obviously we have seen the development of syndromes, we have seen the application of super computers. one of the things you did is move the intelligence analysts tout to the base there. and integrated everything upfront. can you talk about that a little bit the role that technology played. >> yeah. there's several things in technology that changed the fight. one is obvious it was predators. it wasn't drone strikes. it was drone surveillance. because you put a surveillance that gives you full motion video, anywhere if our force to include the guys on the ground could watch what the predator is watching in real-time video. the real effect of that is several. one, it used to take 120 people to raid a target when only twenty were going inside. it takes 100 to secure it outside make sure you don't get people reinforcing or whatnot. if you can do it from the air you only send twenty. now, the other hundred can hit five other targets. we could hit six targets in the time we're hitting one. and you know more. you can put drones ov
increase because the technology improved in a product, they don't incorporate health care in the cpi. >> i'm looking under the drawer, i'm looking under the waste paper basket, i hear about this inflation. the price of goal has fallen $350. abigail doolittle, fair and balanced, since the election basically the broad index has gone up 11%. is it the obama rally? >> i do not think it's the obama rally. i think it's the extension of the federally. we've had the federal reserve continue to support the risk assets and kmocommodities. it reflects the decision to replace operation twist -- >> you want to give him any credit at all? >> earlier this week i spoke to the ceo of the dow company and ce disney. disney has a pretty good sense of what's going on wts consumer, the sense of consumer confidence and in terms of advertising. he said that the last quarter they had to deal with the fiscal cliff, there was concern and uncertainty about the fiscal cliff, there was the hurricane and the uncertainty around the election. he feels now that we have all these things behind ushs t, the consumers are feel
that change and increasing the tempo is the role that technology played. i mean, obviously, we've seen the development of drones, we've seen the application of supercomputers. of one of the things that you did was move intelligence analysts out into balad, into your base there integrating everything up front. can you talk about that a little bit, the role that technology played? >> yeah. there are several things of technology that changed the fight. one is obvious, it was of predators. it wasn't drone strikes, it was drone surveillance. because you put a surveillance that give cans you full motion video means that anywhere on our force to include the guys on the ground could watch what the predator's watching in full-time video or realtime video. the real effect of that is several. one is where it used to take let's say 120 people to raid a target when only 20 were going inside, it takes 100 to secure it outside to make sure you don't get people reinforcing, what not. if you can do it from the air, you only send 20. now, the other hundred can hit five other targets. so we could hit six
in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. twe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. using cloud computing and mobile technology, verizon innovators have developed a projective display for firefighters. allowing them to see through anything. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. living with moderate to semeans living with pain.is it could also mean living with joint damage. humira, adalimumab, can help treat more than just the pain. for many adults, humira is clinically proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your abilitto fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and n
yourself and the american public wants to be able, semi-automatic technology has been around for 100 years. if you limit the american public's access to semi-automatic technology, you limit their ability to survive. if someone is invading your house, you should not say you should only have five or six shots you ought to have what you need to protect yourself, not what some politician thinks is "reasonable." >>chris: a couple of weeks ago the n.r.a. started running an ad that create as great deal of controversy. here is a clip. >> are the president's kids more important than years? why is high skeptical about putting armed security in our schools? his kids are protected by our tax money. >>chris: do you regret putting up that ad? >> it wasn't picking on the president's kids. the president's kids are safe and we are. >> thankful for it. the point --. >>chris: they face a threat that most children do not face. >>guest: tell that to the people in newtown. >>chris: do you think the president's children are the same kind of target as every schoolchild in america? that is ridiculous and you know
actually do need to study this, because our technology seems to be getting ahead of our morals. >> i don't know about our morals. but certainly ahead of our laws. the technology is advancing so fast, actually the thing you can claim the most credit for is your smart phone. the fact we are spending billions of dollars on these phones means batteries are getting smaller and processing is getting better. that technology can be used in all kinds of places. >> when you look at the notion of bringing these drones back into sort of civilian applications, it sounds sinister off the bat. but there are remarkable applications that are very beneficial to everyone, when it comes to drones in the united states. >> there are. my favorite kind of benign example is let's pretend for a second you and i own a golf course. we feel guilty, because we dump millions of gallons of water on the grass to keep it green. we know we are wasting some of it, because some places don't need water. if we had a small uav that could measure how much water was on the ground we could water more efficiently. that water would
in chicago it would cut crime but the basic right is to protect yourself and the -- semi-automatic technology has been around 100 years and if you limit the american public's access to semi-automatic technology, you limit their ability to survive. if someone is invading your house, i mean, you shouldn't say you should only have five or six shots, you ought to have what you need to protect yourself, a woman should, not what a politician thinks is reasonable. >> chris: a couple of weeks ago the nra started running an ad that created a great deal of controversy. here's a clip: >> are the president's kids more important than yours? why is he skeptical about putting armed security in our schools when his kids are protected by armed guards at their school? >> chris: mr. lapierre, do you regret putting up that ad? >> the point of ad was this, not -- >> you mentioned the president's kids. >> they are safe and we are thankful for it. the point -- >> they face a threat most children do not face. >> tell that to people in newtown -- >> do you really think the president's children are the same kind of ta
company to develop technology that would better detect concussions. joining us now to talk a little little more about it, dr. marti mack carry, professor of public health at john hopkins medical center, and the author of, unaccountable. general electric makes a lot of high-tech medical machines, ct scanners and the like. they would seem to be a natural partner for the league in trying to come up with more information about concussions and how often they happen. >> that's right, jon. they are a sort of likely partner. they also do a lot of research on plastics. part of this contract from the nfl to ge, which is about $50 million, will develop safer, helmets, better technology, better padding, better equipment. the other part will probably develop better scanners. you know ge makes a lot of the cat scanners and mri machines we use here in the hospital. so maybe better imaging can tell us more about the early signs of concussions. jon: some of the players have expressed concerns it is not even the major hits, the major concussion-inducing hits that are the south of what seem to be the problem
.i.a.'s drift toward becoming a paramilitary organization and put it back on course. for all the technological advances america's made in the decade of fighting al qaeda, it still needs all the old tricks it learned in the day before spy satellites and droughns drones. more and better human intelligence in sources on the ground will result in more accurate targeting. that would be a yemen model that actually worked and a lasting and more effective counterterrorism legacy for mr. obama's second term. gregory johnson from "the new york times." another good article by patrick pool on june 6 of 2012. obama's assassination czar, a relatively unnoticed article, this is from the article, quoting, by associated press reporter kimberly dozer two weeks ago outlining new obama administration policy changes which consolidated power for authorizing drone attacks and assassinations under political appointees within the white house. the article identified -- identifies white house counterterrorism chief, john brennan, as the official assuming the role of obama's de facto assassination czar. raising concerns
. >> reporter: ultimately the technology that made the studio special became out of date. >> when you came to work, it was a tape based studio. you knew what you were getting. >> reporter: the analog sound city became a casualty of a digital age. >> like many things, there's no bookstore, there's no music store, and there's no sound city. >> reporter: groll salvaged the recording console to use in his own studio, ultimately he says the moving and the album are a celebration of musical and perfection. >> you don't have to sing exactly on key. it's the emotion of being a passionate player. and it's those imperfections that give you personality as an artist. ultimately having an appreciation for what it sounds like to be a human being, that's what sound city represents. >> reporter: nischelle turner, cnn, hollywood. >> thanks for watching, everyone. news room international with michael holmes starts now. >>> ashleigh ban field thanks. welcome everybody to newsroom international i'm michael holmes. and we are as always taking you around the world in 60 minutes. here's what's going on out there
arms seller. we're taking the leading edge on the drone technology. we're regularly killing people in countries we're not even at war with. so i guess in this opaque system you talk about the legalities of it. it's about making laws so they can do what they want to do which they were doing any way. that i guess--i don't think that if you can rationalize killing anyone--unarmed kids because they happen to be near people you think are bad guys then i think you can rationalize basic basically killing anybody. >> you mentioned the numbers and we have the numbers for the audience right now. they're very telling. let's look at the first ten days of 2014. this is pakistan alone there were seven deadly strikes. at least 40 people killed. 11 of them may have been civilians. that's just an example of the precise operations happening abroad. >> and we're told that al-qaeda has been destroyed yet there has been 132 they had to kill in 2013. sorry. >> just to give you more numbers. between 2004 and 2013 total u.s. strikes were 362. total reported killed, 2629 to 3461. civilians killed, 475 to 8
. the problem i believe is we've got this technology. we are using it. we are using it more than anybody has ever used it before. i mean i forget how many -- you know, this story broke. i have to go back and look at the research i've done. i've written about this. how many hundreds of people have been killed in pakistan, afghanistan, in somalia with drones. we've got this technology. we're using it. we are killing not just suspected terrorists but civilians. we're not making any effort to round them up to put them on trial. we're just targeting them with drone strikes. we're killing them. and again, there is a lot of collateral damage, some -- at least evidence of 45 civilians including children who have been killed by drones in the last year. reports the new york review of books. we're using this technology but congress has not decided. the white house has not released what are the guidelines. who decides when to use it. what rules do we follow if any? and is this really legal under international law to do it? the justice department now says it is. but the idea that somebody -- and you know
devices. so you can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. >>. >> chris: a massive manhunt in southern california, police are looking for one of their own, a former lapd cop is suspected of going on a killing spree. adam housely is live in riverside, california, good evening. >> reporter: good evening. the man a hunt for christopher dorner, not only in california but in the mountains specifically above the inland empire of southern california, that is where his car was found burned out. his truck was set afire and burned and fresh tracks found there. we have live aerials to give a look at the mountainous area as the sun prepares to go down. we have aerials not long ago showing one of tactical teams being brought in. they are searching for him as well as bloodhounds in a popular resort called big bear
number experience. a collection of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. our sleep professionals will help you find your sleep number setting. exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort ... individualized. at the ultimate sleep number event, queen mattresses start at just $599 . and save 50% on our innovative limited edition bed. new honey bunches of oats greek yohere we go.ole grain. honey cornflakes and chunks of greek yogurt. i'm tasting both the yogurt and the honey at the same time. i'm like digging this yogurt thing. i feel healthy. new honey bunches of oats greek. >>gretchen: fox news alert. we continue to follow that tense hostage situation in alabama entering its third day today. police still negotiating with the gunman holding a five-year-old boy in an underground bunker. >>steve: live in midland city, alabama, with the very latest. what do we know? >> good morning to you. another 24 excruciating hours for this community that is trying to stay focused and not ge
spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. >> the source of energy that's becoming khraoerp, we all know -- cheaper, we all know it's cleaner and more businesses are starting to take notice. we've got to double down on a clean-energy industry that's never been more promising. doubling the clean energy we use. to jump-start a home-grown clean-energy industry. >>gretchen: remember when president obama touted the future of green energy and pumped billions of tax dollars into solar energy. today the future looks dim as investments in green energy are beginning to dry up. >>steve: as the subsidies dry up, so does the business. because? >> there's tons of jobs and the entire industry is relying upon these billions of dollars, and we know where those billions have gotten up. according to my research, .1%
of me today about specific programs, submarine programs, different areas of technology and acquisitions, and our superior technology. i said i do not know enough about it. i do not. there are many things i do not know about. if confirmed, i intend to know a lot more than i do. i will have to. but at the same time, i would never think that, as i said earlier, this is about me or that i will be running anything. i will be the leader. i will be responsible. i will be accountable, but i've got to rely on the right teams, right people to bring those to get there. it is accountability and responsibility. i would stop there, if they give you some sense of how i would intend to do this business. >> my theory of leadership is to hire good people and take credit for what they do. >> [laughter] >> you are a guy from nebraska and in the army, so i imagine you do not get up in the morning and think about the navy. i hope to correct that in the next few years, particularly in maine and other parts of the country. there's a multi-year procurement program that is in jeopardy because of the budget situa
-span. president obama will honor the recipients of the national medal of science and national medal of technology and innovation, the highest honors bestowed by the u.s. government upon scientists, engineers, and inventors. you will have it for you later in our program schedule. at the white house, jay carney held his daily briefing, addressing a number of issues including a bombing at the u.s. embassy in turkey today. >> does the president considered the attack on our embassy in turkey to be a terrorist attack? >> that is an excellent question a suicide bombing on the perimeter of an embassy is by definition an act of terror, a terrorist attack. i think this is an incident that has just occurred and i don't want to get ahead of it, is being investigated. we strongly condemn what was a suicide attack against our embassy in ankara, which took place at the embassy's our security perimeter. details are still emerging about what exactly happened, who was responsible. it is clearly an act of terror. it caused -- cost hte life about least one individual, a turkish security guard. we are working with th
be, as a force, agile, flexible, quickly deployable, at the cutting edge of technology. that can be an effective force for the future. agility, flexibility, the ability to move fast in crisis happens. that is what distinguishes our defense policy in the united states. secondly, it was important for us to project power. into the pacific, also into the middle east. those are the key areas where we have some serious problems. north korea, ron, we need to have a power presence in most areas. that is where the greatest area for conflict was. we need to maintain a presence elsewhere in the world. it was developed with the idea, an innovative idea to send our forces into countries, latin america, europe, other places, to train and exercise and work with that country, to develop their capabilities. to develop new partnerships and alliances, so that they can become part of this security force for the future. fourth, we have to maintain more than one enemy at a time, having the capability to beat them. we have to be able to respond to both of those conflicts. confront an enemy and defeat a
extremely specific on that, ashleigh, what we have been told, it was detection equipment and technology, that would allow the people up top to get a better handle on what was happening below. that could include sound detection equipment, which would be key in a situation like that, to hear what was being said. but from what we understand, the police there in the fbi had a lot of technology at their disposal, this was a request from the fbi to the pentagon and to the defense secretary to see what assets, perhaps, could help. we know the military has used a lot of detection equipment over the years. they have been refining that in their search for ieds in iraq and afghanistan. >> i just want to scoot back out to victor for a moment. i know you were talking to the fbi about this. understandably, they have been cagey about the kind of work they were doing alongside the military and what kind of equipment. how did they qualify it to you? >> reporter: there was that report from people here that boom, the explosion. we wanted to know if there were explosives inside the bunker or if that was us
be as a force agile, flexible, quickly deployable and at the cutting edge of technology. that can be an effective force for the future. yet, we can be smaller, but agility, flexibility, the ability to move fast when crisis happens, that's what can distinguish the united states' defense policy. secondly, it was important for us to project power into the pacific and into the middle east. those are the key areas where we've got some serious problems -- north korea, iran. we need to have a power presence in those areas. theuse that's where greatest potential for conflict lies. third, we need to maintain a presence elsewhere in the world, and so what was developed was the idea, an innovative idea of rotational deployments where we could send our forces into countries, latin america, africa, europe, other places to train, to exercise, to work with that country to develop their capabilities, to develop new partnerships, new alliances so that they could become part of this security force for the future. fourthly, we had to maintain the capability to defeat more than one enemy at a time. i
that she harnessed high technology. her view is that the cold war and the berlin walls of today will be dealt with by dealing with depression and any number of different ways in which she harnessed coalitions and let's talk about benghazi. horrible as it was, there were thens of lives saved in benghazi itself thanks to the sole diminution she pulled to get gadhafi out of office and out of power. no, i don't think any of those will be her legacy. they see them as something that is vfr much to her credit. >> let's talk about chuck hagel's confirmation. i'm sure you saw it. it was great television. a lot of fireworks between hagel and john mccain. take a look. >> we are correct or incorrect. yes or no? >> my reference to the refer -- >> the question is were you right or wrong. that's a pretty straight forward question. i would like to answer and then you are free to elaborate. >> i am not going to give you a yes or no answer. >> joe, first of all, let me ask you this. the white house didn't jump to his defense after that stuff. why not? >> who didn't? >> the white house. the white
technology. it's a different method of solving a problem. there's no due process at that point. in acts of war, in acts of violence when we proactively or even reactively act against it, this is just more an advanced way of doing it. where is the due process in those other situations? obviously it comes back to the question of andrea as far as the word imminent, but i just see it as a more sophisticated, more technologically advanced way of solving problems. >> you talked about waco. i think it was a horrible mistake by the justice department and the people on the ground to do what they did. i think it was handfisted, and a lot of people died unnecessarily. that said, the government believed at that point that the children inside were in imminent harm. n in imminent danger. i'm not sure how you save the children by burning the place down, but that's the calculation that they made. and that goes back, steve, to the question of imminent. what is imminent? obviously i'd be the first one to say if they have evidence that this guy is planning an attack, kill him. fine with it. but you know w
will be what technology now is actually in iranian hands, what do they know and what are they planning to do with it. >> all right, then let's talk about the drone program under scrutiny here at home. there's pressure now from congress and the president will release this classified information about this particular program. what can you tell us about that? >> reporter: possibly very savvy move by the white house releasing a classified memo on the legality the killing americans overseas involved with al qaeda. this is something the senate intelligence committee had been pressing for, for months. they have the cloerearances to it. the white house had held on to it hours before john brennan this afternoon will go before that committee for confirmation as cia director. they're giving the committee what they want, possibly trying to take some steam out of the hearing, but i think you can count on plenty of fireworks there as they question brennan about drone policy, what he knew about torture and interrogations, what he knows about leaks to the news media. >> barbara starr at the pentagon for us.
to invest in camera technology. we make sure people feel safe. we are going to find out who did this on a day that baltimore was going to celebrate. we owe it to the family and to the city. >> two other people are being treated for stab wounds at the hospital. as of last night, one was in serious condition. it is not clear how many other people were involved in the fight. sarah sampson, wbal-tv 11 news. >> another shake-up at morgan state university. dallas evans was voted to be removed as chair. he led a push not to renew the contract of david wilson. wilson's contract was eventually renew for another year. reply spin has not been named -- replacement has not been named. >> the ears are no doubt still buzzing this morning after yesterday's parade and rally downtown. the parade went from city hall to m&t bank stadium. stopped to share their thoughts with deborah weiner. >> unbelievable. >> best day of your life? >> i got married and had a baby. third best. >> this place went crazy. >> we have all the city and armored trucks and everybody. >> it is a great day to be a raven. >> y
to this position. first, chuck is acutely aware that even in an age of rapid technological advances, our military capability and effectiveness depend on the quality and the morale of the people who serve our nation in uniform, as well as the families who support them. chuck received two purple hearts in vietnam, and he continued to fight for veterans and active duty military personnel. he knows that our people are the strongest assets. second, chuck's experience in vietnam shape his life in perspective. war for chuck hagel is not an abstraction. i am confident that if confirmed, he will ask the hard and smart questions before sending troops into battle. chuck hagel knows that the united states has vital interests that are worth fighting for and dying for. he also knows that war should be a last resort, and that our nation must effectively use all of our tools, not limited only to our military, to protect our important and to protect our vital interests. certainly, mr. chairman, there is a tension in these values, but it is a tension we should welcome in the thought process and in the advice that
? those were the days. ♪ using cloud computing and mobile technology, verizon innovators have developed a projective display for firefighters. allowing them to see through anything. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. >> some quick headlines for you. protests in egypt right at president morsey's doorstep. thousands throwing bombs gates palace last night calling for him to step down. they were met with tear gas and water canons from his security forces. energy secretary stephan chu is stepping down from his post. is he coming off a rocky first term. highly criticized for 528-million-dollar loan to solyndra the now bankrupt solar panel company. he will stay on until his replacement is named. here is clayton. >>, thank you, mike. getting a spin off. just for conservatives. right wing posters say they were sick of quote liberal censorship on facebook. starting their own site called the tea party community. and officially launches today but, get. this they already have 100,000 members and they haven't even launched yet. so the co-f
and then onward with drones. not one mention of this. and that is the coming technological warfare that we are going to be most involved with. >> absolutely. data recently suggesting that within ten years, about one-third of the u.s. machines, vehicles, et cetera will essentially be unmanned. now, that's a significant technological shift right now that that's going on that needs to be debated. >> mika, not a real conversation about drones. >> no. >> not a real conversation about the size of the defense budget from these people attacking -- >> no. >> -- chuck hagel. >> republicans. >> again we have a big spectacle of what somebody on a call-in television show said years ago. seriously, send in the clowns. >> yeah. >> there's a certain senator that should just have judy collins following him around the capitol all the time. and she can just -- we'll give her a mr. microphone, and she can just walk behind him. >> joe, think about how hard it is to deal with follow-up questions from donny deutsch. if we had to, like, say donny, no, no, no, we've got to take issue with that, we'd be here all da
computing and mobile technology, verizon innovators have developed a projective display for firefighters. allowing them to see through anything. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. >>gregg: time for a quick check of the headlines. syrian president bashar al-assad saying his military is capable of confronting aggression. that is the first comments since a suspected israeli airstrike on wednesday. >> the 15-year-old pakistani girl shot in the head has had two successful operations. she was attacked by gunmen traveling home from school in october. >> police in great britain using a taser stun gun on a man articled with two knives. he was reportedly headed to the gates of the palace. he was arrested. >>heather: troubling federal news for large chunk of the population. 60 percent of americans between the ages of 45 and 60 putting off retirement plans according to at least a new report. that number has been rising for half a decade. this stat is actually surprising to some analysts because the economy, they say, is starting to turn a
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 116 (some duplicates have been removed)